Scott Hoxby (Les), Jon Hamm (Don Draper), Jim Cutler (Harry Hamlin) and Lou Avery (Allan Havey) in Episode 5 Photo by Michael Yarish/AMC

IMAGE CREDIT: Photo by Michael Yarish/AMC SPOILERS BELOW! We’re done with the Sharon Tate craziness now, right? Right? I hope you had fun with your Sharon Tate shenanigans in this episode, Weiner. Right down to having Megan dancing with the Charles Manson lookalike. When Stephanie picked up the steak knife, I thought, “Here it comes.” I was so whipped into a frenzy that I was completely blindsided by the real horror laying in wait for us. Discovering just how deep poor

I watched The Killing before I watched Mad Men and it totally threw me off my game. And this episode of Mad Men was packed with things I wanted to address, but I don’t have time to watch the episode again to catch them all. So here’s what I have for this week: Don tries his hand at what I’m calling a suicide attempt regardless of the fact that he was on a bad trip (no, I’m not trying to

Another episode filled with flashbacks to Don’s childhood. What’s interesting about Don and his obsession with his less than Norman Rockwell childhood is that he’s so ashamed of it and yet it’s something he had no control over. However, he’s not the slightest bit ashamed of his adultery, his failure as a parent, or the way he manipulates and even bullies those around him to get his way (poor Sylvia) all of which he has complete control over. That opening